“We are pleased to announce our continued excellent relationship with WVU Medicine Children’s because it is a win for the mothers and families in the region,” David Goldberg, CEO of Mon Health, said. “This partnership between our two organizations has been successful for more than a decade, and we expect it to continue to be successful long into the future.”
Neonatologists and neonatal nurse practitioners from WVU Medicine Children’s are available for prenatal counseling, delivery room and daily newborn evaluations, and family discussions, providing complete, family-centered care from the moment of birth until discharge along with independent pediatricians caring for the community’s children and families.
“Our highly specialized neonatologists work closely with obstetricians, respiratory therapists, community pediatricians, and nurses to provide the best possible healthcare,” Mark Polak, M.D., professor of pediatrics and attending neonatologist at WVU Medicine Children’s and medical director of newborn care at Mon Health Family Birth Center, said. “Our goal is to help all new families understand their baby’s medical needs, so they can feel empowered, confident, and comfortable with their care.”
For Media Inquiries:
Kristina Adrian, Mon Health System Executive Director of Growth and Marketing, 703-508-3982, firstname.lastname@example.org
Angela Jones-Knopf, WVU Medicine Corporate Director of Media Relations and Public Affairs, 304-285-7259, email@example.com
Officials from the WVU Health System and Uniontown Hospital gathered today (Sept. 25) to celebrate their affiliation agreement with the unveiling of new signage on the Hospital’s Fayette County campus.
WVCTSI receives $1.5 million NIH grant to lead 8-state participation in the National COVID Cohort Collaborative
Sally Hodder, MD, knew that West Virginia could be a leader in COVID-19 research, even in the early stages of the pandemic in the U.S. As early as March 2020, teams at the West Virginia Clinical and Translational Science Institute (WVCTSI) led by Dr. Hodder and WVU Medicine were hard at work to ensure that data from patients across the state could be analyzed to develop the most impactful research possible. The teams built a COVID-19 patient data registry that contained diagnoses, procedures, labs, medications, and outcomes for WVU Medicine patients tested for COVID-19. This registry became the foundation for this new funding award – a $1.5 million grant to lead a multi-state consortium within the National COVID Cohort Collaborative (N3C).
WVU Heart and Vascular Institute surgeon develops slipping rib syndrome repair procedure, changes lives
Chronic pain can be debilitating. Patients who live with pain often undergo thousands of dollars of often invasive testing in order to find answers and require long-term use of narcotics in order to function. Adam Hansen, M.D., a WVU Heart and Vascular Institute thoracic surgeon practicing at WVU Medicine United Hospital Center, has found a way to bring relief to patients whose chronic pain is caused by slipping rib syndrome.